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Vol. 17 


The Year-Book of the Students of St. Mary's School 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

Saint Mary's School Librar? 


THE c/^U S Eh 


Afar in the "Happy eoer after," 
When you dream of "Once upon a lime,' 
Perhaps you'll seek, within these pages 
A face, a scene, a jest, a rhyme. 

Then if this book., Gentle Reader, 
Holdeth aught of fun or aught of cheer, 
Pray pardon all the faults it showelh. 
All for sake of memories dear. 


THE cT^VU B Efr 













Mr. Cruikshank 

Secretary and Business Manager of St. Mary's 
Faculty Adviser of the Class of 1915 

Alma Mater 

(Tune: "Believe Me if All Those Endearing Young Charms"] 

St. Mary's! wherever thy daughters may be 

They love thy high praises to sing, 
And tell of thy beauties of campus and tree 

Around which sweet memories cling; 
They may wander afar, out of reach of thy name, 

Afar, out of sight of thy grove, 
But the thought of St. Mary's aye kindles a flame 

Of sweet recollections and love. 

Beloved St. Mary's! how great is our debt! 

Thou hast cared for thy daughters full well; 
They can never thy happy instructions forget, 

Nor fail of thy virtues to tell. 
The love that they feel is a heritage pure; 

An experience wholesome and sweet. 
Through fast rolling years it will grow and endure; 

Be a lamp and a guide to their feet. 

May the future unite all the good of thy past 

With the best that new knowledge can bring. 
Ever onward and upward thy course! To the last 

Be thou steadfast in every good thing. 
Generations to come may thy fair daughters still 

Fondly think on thy halls and thy grove 
And carry thy teachings — o'er woodland and hill — 

Of earnestness, wisdom, and love. 

H. E. II., 1905 


~*T H E cT^U S Eh 


Rev. Aldert Smedes, D.D. 

Founder and First Rector 
IS 10-1877 

'That far-seeing and deep-hearted priest, 
St. Mary's noble founder and wise head. " 

The Founder 

"Under his care, and very much as the 
result of his intelligence, his firmness and 
his tender affection for them, there went out 
from St. Mary's School, Raleigh, every year 
a number of young girls who, in culture, in 
refinement, and still more in elevation of 
moral and religious character, would com- 
pare favorably with the pupils of any other 
institution in this country. He knew not 
only how to teach, but how to govern, and 
to make himself honored as well as loved; 
and to constrain his pupils to feel that the 
years spent under his care were at the same 
time the happiest and most useful of their 
lives. He has gone to his reward, but his 
work remains, and will remain from genera- 
tion to generation." — Bishop Atkinson on 
Dr. Smedes, 1877. 

History of St. Mary's 

St. Mary's School was founded in May, 1S42, by the Rev. Aldert Smedes, D.D. It was 
established as a Church school for girls and was for thirty-six years the chosen work of the founder, 
of whose life work Bishop Atkinson said : "It is my deliberate judgment that Dr. Smedes accom- 
plished more for the advancement of this Diocese (North Carolina), and for the promotion of 
the best interests of society in its limits, than any man who ever lived in it." 

The present location was first set apart as the site for an Episcopal school in 1832, when 
influential churchmen, carrying out a plan ..proposed by Bishop Ives, purchased the present 
"Grove" as a part of a tract of 160 acres, to be used in establishing a Church school for boys. 
First the East Rock House, then West Rock House and the Main Building were built for use 
in this boys' school. But the school, though it started out with great promise, proved unsuc- 
cessful and was closed; and the property passed back into private hands. 

Dr. Aldert Smedes, a New Yorker by birth and education, had given up parisli work on 
account of a weak throat, and was conducting a successful girls' school in New York City when 
in 1S42 Bishop Ives met him and laid before him the opportunity in his North Carolina diocese. 
The milder climate attracted Dr. Smedes; he determined on the effort; came to Raleigh with a 
corps of teachers; gave St. Mary's its name, and threw open its doors in May, 1S42. 

From the first the school was a success, and for the remainder of his life Dr. Smedes allowed 
nothing to interrupt the work he had undertaken. During the years of the War between the 
States St. Mary's was at the same time school and refuge for those driven from their homes. 
It is a tradition of which her daughters are proud, that during those years of struggle her doors 
were ever open, and that at one time the family of the beloved President of the Confederacy 
were sheltered within her walls. 

On April 25, 1S77, Dr. Smedes died, leaving St. Mary's to the care of his son, Rev. Dr. Ben- 
nett Smedes, who had been during his father's lifetime a teacher in the school. This trust was 
regarded as sacred, and for twenty-two years, in which he spared neither pains nor expense, Dr. 
Bennett Smedes carried on his father's work for education. 

During this eventful half-century, St. Mary's was in the truest sense a Church school, but 
it was a private enterprise. The work and the responsibility were dependent upon the energy 
of the Drs. Smedes. Permanence required that the school should have a corporate existence 
and be established on a surer foundation as a power for good, and in 1897 Dr. Bennett Smedes 
proposed to the Diocese of North Carolina that the Church should take charge of the school. 

The offer was accepted; the Church assumed responsibility, appointed Trustees, purchased 
the school equipment from Dr. Smedes and the real property from Mr. Cameron; and in the 
fall of 1897 was granted a charter by the General Assembly. 

By this act of the Assembly, and its later amendments, the present corporation — The Trus- 
tees of St. Mary's School — consisting of the Bishops of the Church in the Carolinas, and clerical 
and lay trustees from each diocese or district, was created. 

The Board of Trustees, by the terms of the charter, is empowered "to receive and hold 
lands of any value which may be granted, sold, devised or otherwise conveyed to said corpora- 
tion, and shall also be capable in law to take, receive and possess all moneys, goods and chattels 
of any value and to any amount which may be given, sold or bequeathed to or for said corpora- 
tion. " 

The Church was without funds for the purchase of the school property, and the Trustees 
undertook a heavy debt in buying it, but the existence of this debt only slightly retarded the 
improvements which were made from year to year in the school buildings and equipment, and 
in May, 1906, the Trustees were able to announce that the purchase debt was lifted and the 
School was the unencumbered property of the Church in the Carolinas. 

Dr. Bennett Smedes, who had long wished for the disposition of St. Mary's that was actually 
effected, continued as Rector after the Church assumed charge, until his death on February 
22, 1S99. To succeed him, the Trustees called the Rev. Theodore DuBose Bratton, Rector of 
the Church of the Advent, Spartanburg, S. C, and a teacher of long training. In September, 
1S99, Dr. Bratton took charge, and for four years administered the affairs of the School very 
successfully. In May, 1903, he was chosen Bishop of Mississippi. In September, 1903. the 
Rev. McNeely DuBose became Rector and the School continued its useful and successful career 
under his devoted care for four years, until he resigned in May, 1907, to resume parisli work. 
In September, 1907, the Rev. George W. Lay assumed the management. 


In the Days of the Stage Coach 

St. Mary's Alumnae Association 

Officers 1914-15 

Honorary President Mrs. Mary Iredell, Raleigh 

Honorary Vice-President, 

Mrs. I. McK. Pittenger, Raleigh 

Mrs. Bessie Smedes Leak, West Durham 

President Mrs. Herbert W. Jackson. Richmond, Va, 

Vice-President Mrs. F. H. Busbee. Raleigh 

Secretary Miss Kate McKimmon, St. Mary's 

Treasurer Mrs. Ernest Cruikshank, Raleigh 

Alumnae Council 

Mrs. Wm. E. Lindsay, Glendale, S. C, until 1915 
Mrs. Chas. Baskerville, New York City, until 1916 
Mrs. David Elias, Columbia, S. C, until 1916 
Miss Susan Franks Iden, Raleigh, until 1917 
Mrs. Elizabeth McC. Snow, Raleigh, until 1917 
and the officers ex officio 

The Alumna? Association of St. Mary's was established in 1880 and meets annually at Com- 
mencement. It has done effective work in aiding the progress of the School and grows yearly 
stronger and more vigorous. 

The Alumna; Chapters meet in then- several towns and cities on November 1st, All Saints, 
which is celebrated as Founders' Day, and on May 12th, the date of the first opening of St. 
Mary's, which is observed as Alumna Day. 

The most important special work accomplished by the Alumna' Association has been the 
establishment of the Swedes Memorial Scholarship, to the memory of the Founder and his son, 
the second Rector of St. Mary's; and the rebuilding of the Chapel. Its present special work is 
the fund for establishing the Mary Iredell and the Kale McKimmon Scholarships. 

THE c/^-YU S Eh 


Two of the Best-known and Best-loved Daughters 

Establishing the 

Mrs. Iredell 

St. Mary's has been in large meas- 
ure the life-work of Mrs. Mary (John- 
son) Iredell. 

As "St. Mary's girl" "before the 
War" she was inspired with the spirit 
of Dr. Smedes, and later as teacher 
and aid to the Drs. Smedes in a mul- 
titude of ways, she in her turn im- 
parted the spirit to many of the girls 
of later years. 

When the Church purchased the 
School she became Agent of the Trus- 
tees and did invaluable work in rais- 
ing the necessary funds and in building 
up the School. 

She has always been active in Alum- 
nae affairs and on her retirement from 
the active Presidency of the Alumna: 
Association in 1911 was made Honor- 
ary President for life. 

1 Love, Sweetness, Goodness 
in her person shin'd. " 




of St. Mary's, in whose honor the Alumnae are 
Alumnae Scholarships 

To Miss Katie 

To long for truth, to try to realize 

The highest that we see — that is the noblest 

Living, and that, dear friend, in all these years 

Your high sincerity, your love of love, 

Your hatred of deceit and scorn of all pretense 

Have helped us to desire, 

Thinking of you. 

We know that love and truth are real, 
That God and good are the eternal verities, 
Noisy ambition, hard won fame, the wish 
For recognition even of worthy work, 
Beside these vital truths fade into nothingness. 
To do good, and to distribute of your love 
And of your strength to them that need, that 
Has been your life. And with such service, 
God is pleased. 

Emilie W. McVea. 1900. 

Miss Katic McKimmon 

"Constant as the Northern Star, 
Of whose true, fix'd and resting quality 
There is no fellow in the firmament." 

The Rt. Rev. Joseph Blount Cheshire, D.D. 

Fifth Bishop of North Carolina 

President of the Trustees of St. Mary's 

From the data of the 

icquisition of the School by the Church in 1807 
to the present time 

The Board of Trustees 

The Bishops 

Rt. Rev. Jos. Blount Cheshire, D.D., Chairman Raleigh, N. C. 

Rt. Rev. Wm. Alexander Guerry Charleston, S. C. 

Rt. Rev. Junius M. Horner Asheville, N. C. 

Rt. Rev. Thomas C. Darst Wilmington, N. C. 

Clerical and Lay Trustees 

North Carolina 

Rev. M. A. Barber, Raleigh Rev. J. E. Ingle, Henderson 

Rev. Harris Mallinckrodt, Charlotte Dr. R. H. Lewis, Raleigh 

Col. Chas. E. Johnson, Raleigh Mr. D. Y. Cooper, Henderson 

Mr. W. A. Erwin, Durham Mr. Graham Andrews, Raleigh 

(until 1915) (until 1918) 

East Carolina 

Rev. R. B. Drane, D.D., Edenton Rev. T. P. Noe, Wilmington 

Mr. Frank Wood, Edenton Mr. Geo. C. Royall, Goldsboro 

(until 1915) (until 1918) 

South Carolina 

Rev. T. T. Walsh, Yorkville Rev. L. G. Wood, Charleston 

Mr. P. T. Hayne, Greenville Mr. T. W. Bacot, Charleston 

(until 1917) (until 1917) 


Rev. W. R. Dye, Lineolnton Rev. H. Norwood Bowne, Tryon 

Hon. Wm. A. Hoke, Lineolnton Mr. F. A. Clinard, Yadkin Valley 

(until 1915) (until 1914) 

Executive Committee 

Rt. Rev. J. B. Cheshire, D.D., Chairman 
Col. Chas. E. Johnson Dr. R. H. Lewis 

Hon. W. A. Hoke Mr. George C. Royall 

Mr. D. Y. Cooper 

Secretary -Treasurer 

Dr. K. P. Battle, Jr. 

THE c/^U S E> 

Hail, St. Mary's 

In a grove of stately oak trees, 

Where the sunlight lies, 
Stands St. Mary's true and noble, 
'Neath the southern skies. 

Far and wide, oh sound her praises, 

Chorus full and free, 
Hail, St. Mary's, Alma Mater, 

Hail, all hail to thee! 

Well we love the little chapel, 

Ever hold it dear; 
Hear the echoes of the music, 

Rising soft and clear. 

Far and wide, etc. 

There the ivy and the roses 

climb the old stone wall, 
There the sweet, enticing bird-notes 

Sound their magic call. 

Far and wide, etc. 

And the bonds of friendship strengthen 

As her beauties charm, 
AYe draw close to Alma Mater, 

Trust her guiding arm. 

Far and wide, etc. 


THE c/^-YLJ B E> 


The Rev. George William Lay 
Fiflh Rector of St. Mary's 

^=f = ^& Hs ^ 3s ^^=^ =: ^ 

St. Mary's Hymn 

Words by Margaret Cruikshank Music by R. Blinn Owen 

Come one and all, your voices lend, 

In radiant tones our hymn we raise 
To Alma Mater's glory, spend 

Our every effort for her praise. 
With glowing hearts we view these walls, 

To them our girlhood mem'ries cling; 
Yon campus green and well-loved halls, 

To you our grateful hymn we sing. 

Hail, hail, constant, true 

Gleams thy light serene! 
We, thy loving daughters, 

Hail St. Mary's queen! 

Dear Alma Mater, praise we bring 

For friendships nurtured at your side; 
No dearer, sweeter ties will cling 

To any hearts than here abide. 
Inspired by you our thoughts enfold 

A larger aim. In all you've seemed 
To guide our steps, our lives to mold 

To nobler things we had not dreamed. 

Hail, hail, constant, true 

Gleams thy light serene! 
We, thy loving daughters, 

Hail St. Mary's queen! 

"THE c/^U S Eh 


Miss Eleanor Walter Thomas 

Lady Principal 

1908-12; 1913— 

"THE c/^LJ S Eh 

Faculty and Officers of St. Mary's 


Rev. George W. Lay Rector 

Miss Eleanor W. Thomas Lady Principal 

Ernest Cruikshank ' Secretary and Business Manager 

Academic Department 

Rev. George W. Lay Bible, Ethics and Pedagogy 

(A.B., Yule, 18S2; B.D., General Theological Seminary, 18S5; Master in St. Paul's School, Concord, 
N. H., 1SSS-1907. Rector of St. Mary's, 1907—) 

Eleanor W. Thomas English and Literature 

(A.M., College lor Women, S. C, 1300; B.S., Columbia University, N. Y„ 1313. St. Mary's, 1900-'04; 
1905-'12; 1913—) 

William E. Stone History and German 

(A.B., Harvard, 1SS2 ; Principal, Edenton, N. C, Academy, 1901-'()2; Master in Porter Academy, 
Charleston, 1302-'03. St. Mary's, 1903—) 

Ernest Cruikshank Psychology and Current History 

(A.B., Washington College, Md., 1S97; A.M., 1SSS; graduate student Johns Hopkins University, 1300. 
St. Mary's, 1903—) 

Margaret Ricks Mathematics 

(A.B., Converse College, 1907; A.M., Georgetown College (Ky.), 1911; student at Knoxville Summer 
School. St. Mary's, 1911—) 

Blanche E. Shattuck English 

(Graduate Boston (Mass.) High School; graduate and postgraduate Boston School of Expression; 
student Harvard Summer School; Instructor in Greensboro Female College, Wilson College, High 
Point Schools, etc. St. Mary's, 1912—) 

Marie Rudnicka French 

(Cours de l'Hotel de Yille, Paris; instructor in St. Mary's College, Dallas, 1907-'12. St. Mary's, 1912—) 

Helen Urquhart Latin 

(A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1910; Instructor St. Mary's, 1910-13; Winthrop College, 1913-14; St. Mary's, Ull— ) 

Frances Ranney Bottum Science 

(San Diego, Cal., Normal College, 1910-'ll; graduate St. Mary's, 1912; summer student Teachers' Col- 
lege, Columbia University, 1913-1»14. St. Mary's, 1912—) 

Florence C. Davis Elocution 

(B.O., Emerson College, Boston, 190C; Elmira College; Posse Gymnasium. Si. Mary's, 1911—) 

Mabel H. Barton Physical Training 

(Graduate Sargent School, 1914. St. Mary's, 1914—1 

Lucy Elizabeth Robins Preparatory School 

(Graduate State Normal School, Farmville, Va., 1909; teacher in Wakefield, Va., Schools; Bristol, Va., 
Schools. St. Mary's, 1913—) 

Kate McKimmon Primary School 

(Student and teacher at. St. Mary's since 1861.) 

F^f^lF 3 ^^ 

Mr. Cruikshank 
Miss Urquhart 
Miss Bottum 

Miss C. Fenner 
Mlle. Rddnicka 
Miss Ricks 

Mr. Stone 
Miss Shattuck 
Miss Davis 

'TT HL E C/AU 3 E> 

Music Department 

Martha A. Dowd, Director Piano, Theory, History of Music 

(Graduate of St. Mary's, 1884; pupil of Kuersteiner, Sophus Wiig, Albert Mack. St. Mary's, 1886—; 
Director of Music, 1908—) 

R. Blinn Owen Organ, In charge of Voice 

(M.Mus., Detroit School of Music; pupil of Zimrnonnann, Mazurette, Tlieo. Beach of Detroit: Kreutsch- 
niar, in New Yurk, Ellison Van Hoose; teacher in Detroit and New York; private teacher in Blue- 
field. W. Va., and Greensboro, N. C, 1906-'09^ St. Mary's, 1909—) 

Nelly Agatha Phillips Piano 

(Graduate New England Conservatory of Music, 1912. Pupil of Carl Baerman. St. Mary's, 1912 — ) 

Beatrice Muriel Abbott Violin 

(Pupil of Van Hulsteyn at Peabody Conservatory, Baltimore, 1903-'06; of Sevcik in Prague, 190fi-'09: 
first diploma, Conservatory of Music, Geneva, Switzerland, 191!. Instructor in Wells College; in Col- 
umbia College, S. C, St. Mary's, 1913—) 

Rebecca Hill Shields Piano 

(Graduate St. Mary's, 1910. Certificate in Piano, St. Mary's, 1910; certificate, Virgil Piano School, 
New Y'ork, 1912. Fassifern, 1911-'13; St. Mary's, 1913—) 

Zona May Shull Voice 

(Certificate in Voice, St. Mary's, 1911; diploma, 1912; certificate in Piano, 1912. Pupil of Blinn Owen; 
pupil of Ellison Van Hoose. Assistant in St. Mary's, 1911-'12; private teacher, Bluefield, W. Ya., 1913. 
St. Mary's, 1913—) 

Ebie Roberts Piano 

(English Certificate, St. Mary's, 1903. Pupil in Piano, of James P. Braw ley. Blinn Owen; in Harmony, 
of John A. Simpson; in Organ, of Wade R. Brown. Private teacher. St. Mary's, 1913 — Organist, 

Louise Seymour Piano 

(Graduate New England Conservatory, Wll-'U. St. Mary's, 1914—) 

Art Department 

Clara I. Fenner, Director Drawing, Painting, Design, etc. 

(Graduate Maryland Institute School of Art and Design; special student Pratt Institute, 1905; special 
student in Paris, 1907. Director of Art, St. Mary's, lS92-'96; 1902—) 

Elocution Department 

Florence C. Davis, Director Elocution, Dramatic Art 

(B.O., Emerson College, Boston, 1906; Elmira College (N. Y\); Posse Gymnasium, Boston; private 
studio, Elmira; substitute teacher, Miss Metcalf's School, Tarrvtown, I90S; teacher, Roidsville Semi- 
nary (N. C), lOOS-'ll. Director of Elocution, St. Mary's, 1911—) 

Business Department 

Lizzie H. Lee, Director Stenography, Typewriting and Bookkeeping 

(Director of the Department, 1890 — ) 

Juliet B. Sutton Assistant 

(St. Mary's, 1898— ) 

Household Arts Department 

Hazel A. Metcalf Domestic Science, Domestic Art 

(Associate, Lewis Institute, Chicago, 1913. St. Mary's, 1913 — ) 


Miss Abbott 
Miss Phillips 
Miss Shull 

Miss Roberts 
Miss Dowd 
Miss Seymour 

Mr. Owen 
Miss Barton 
Miss Shields 

^ == f=^g^ 3 gZSBl >*yg =^=> 

Officers 1914-1915 

Rev. Geohge W. Lay * Rector 

Miss Eleanor W. Thomas Lady Principal 

Miss Lillian Fenner Housekeeper 

(Assistant Housekeeper, St. Mary's, 1911-M3; Housekeeper, 1913—) 

Miss Elise G. Stiles Assistant Housekeeper 

(Certificate Domestic Science, St. Mary's, 1013; Assistant Housekeeper, 1913—) 

Miss Anne C. Hart Matron of the Infirmary 

(St. Mary's, 1914—) 

Dr. A. W. Knox School Physician 

(St. Mary's, 1907—) 

Ernest Cruikshank Secretary and Business Manager 

Miss Lizzie H. Lee Bookkeeper 

Miss Juliet B. Sutton Stenographer 

Mrs. Mary Iredell Agent of the Trustees 

Have you ever heard tell of the Fa-eul-tee, 
That graces our good old Saint Marie, 
And chases around after you and me, 
To keep us from shirking our A, B, C, 
Or neglecting responsibilitee? 
It's great! 


Miss Stiles 

Miss L. Fenner 

Dr. Knox 

Miss Hart 

Miss McKimmon 

Miss Sutton 

Miss Metcalf 

Miss Lee 

Miss Robins 

^ == f=^g ^ ^g s ^<t ^=^=* 


Classmates of Nineteen Fifteen gather here, 

For us the fire burns lower, tho never dead, 

While we have now one last, long friendly chat, 

Remembering where we in the great hall sat 

As Freshmen, mutely longing for the judgment day, 

And now we'll soon be grad's Commencement Day. 

Who would have thought it? Who would frankly say? 

But memory races onward, why delay? 

Exams! ah, woe is me, midnights perturbed 

And we by clamors of Big Ben disturbed. 

A picture of Knowledge in his cadaverous den 

Looms in the darkness, most inscrutable of men. 

But soon these horrid memories disappear 

And others sweeter push them to the rear, 

Memories of holidays. Oh! such delight! 

And times we've worked and played with all our might ; 

And friends, for there is nothing else can give 1 

Such joy and zeal and life while we still live. 

C. D. C. 

Colors: Scarlet and gray 

Flower: Poppy 

Motto: Trust yourself, be yourself, and fear not 

Helen Peoples, President 

Margaret H. Bottum, Vice-President 

Sadie Vinson, Secretary-Treasurer 

Elizabeth Lay, Prophet 

Courtney Crowther, Poet 

Frances Strong, Historian 

Class Adviser, Mr. Cruikshank 

Glass Roll 

Mattie Moye Adams, Durham, N. C. 

Agnes Hyde Barton, Hartford, Conn. 

Virginia Lucile Bonner, Raleigh, N. C. 

Margaret Huntington Bottum, Penland, N. C. 
Elizabeth Carrison, Camden, S. C. 

Florence Clarke, Middletown, N. C. 
Carol Gresham Collier, Ooldsboro, N. C. 

Courtney DeForest Crowther, Savannah, Ga. 
Margaret Edwards, Raleigh, N. C 

Dorothy Fairley, Rockingham, N. C. 

DeLana Stanton Hales, Wilson, N. C. 

Matilda Jordan Hancock, New Bern, N. C. 
Maude Hotchkiss, Raleigh, N. C. 

Gladys Jones-Williams, Monte Vallo, Ala. 
Anna Belle King, Louisburg, N. C. 

Elizabeth Atkinson Lay, Raleigh, N. C. 
Edith Matilda Mann, Raleigh, N. C. 
Edna Earle Mann, Raleigh, N. C. 
Margaret Emma Mann, Raleigh, N. "C. 
Emma Louise Merritt, Raleigh, N. C. 

Helene Carlton Northcott, Winton, N. C. 
Helen Read Peoples, Keats, Va. 

Florence Douglas Stone, Raleigh, N. C. 

Frances Lambert Strong, Raleigh, N. C. 
Allene Thornburgh, Raleigh, N. C. 

Sadie Walton Vinson, Littleton, N. C. 

Pencie Creecy Warren, Edenton, N. C. 
Gladys Eccles Yates, Raleigh, N. C. 

"THE cT-\U 3 E> 


r < 

Mattie Move Adams 
Durham, N. C. 

Agnes Hyde Barton 
Hartford, Conn. 

Class President, '17, 1914 
Treas. E. A. P., 1914 
Pres. E. A. P., 1915 
Chapel Usher, 1915 

' Youth on the prow, and pleasure at the 

" — if an unexpected call succeed, 
Come when it will, is equal to the need. 


THEo' v VU3E5 


Virginia Lucile Bonner 
Raleigh, N. C. 

'Shylock" in 

"The Merchant of Venice" '13 

'Blimboe" in 

"Lady Ursula," 1914 

Margaret Huntington 

Penland, N. C. 

Class President, 1912 
Class President, 1914 
President, E. A. P., 1914 
Inter-Society Debater, 1914 
Exchange Editor Muse, 1914 
President, E. A. P., 1915 
Vice-President Class, 1915 
Editor-in-Chief Muse, 1915 

"Whose high endeavors are an inward light 
That makes the path before him always 
bright. " 

'Who not content that former worth stand 

Looks forward, persevering to the last, 
From good to better, daily self-surpassed." 

THE a~\I_r S Eh 

Elizabeth Carrison 
Camden, S. C. 

"Bassanio" in 

"The Merchant of Venice," '13 

"Sir George Sylvester" in 

"Lady Ursula," 1914 
"Adrian " in 

"The Comedy of Errors," 1915 
President Mu Athletic, 1915 
President Dramatic Club, 1915 
Chapel Marshal, 1915 

Florence Clarke 
Middletown, N. C 

'Longings sublime and aspirations high." 

'True as the dial lo (he sun. 




Carol Gresham Collier 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Treasurer E. A. P., 1015 

Courtney DeForest 


Savannah, Ga. 

Inter-Society Debater, 1914 
Vice-President Sigma Lambda, 

President Sigma Lambda, 1915 
Inter-Society Debater, 1915 
Class Poet, 1915 
Chapel Warden, 1915 
Monthly Muse Board, 1915 

'One hour of such bliss is a life ere it closes, 
'Tis one drop of fragrance from thousands 
of roses." 

"Formed by thy converse happily to steer 
From grave to gay, from lively to severe/ 


'THE c/^VU 3 Eh 




Margaret Alice Edwards 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Nilea Medalist, 1014 
Valedictorian, 1015 


Dorothy Shaw Fairley 
Rockingham, N. C. 

'Love seldom haunts the breast where learn- 
ing lies." 

"Love, sweetness, goodness in her person 



Lanie Stanton Hales 
Wilson, N. C. 

President Sigma Lambda, 1914 
Inter-Society Debater, 1914 
Commencement Marshal, 1914 
President Sigma Lambda, 1915 
Chapel Warden, 1915 

Matilda Jordan Hancock 
New Bern, N. C. 

Vice-President Alpha Rho, '14 
Inter-Society Debater, 1914 
Commencement Marshal, 1914 
President Alpha Rho, 1915 
Inter-Society Debater, 1915 
Chapel Marshal, 1915 
Monthly Muse Board, 1915 

'Age cannot wither her. nor custom 
Stale her infinite variety." 

' Ever charming, ever new- 

"THE cr^\U S EZ> 


Maude Delma Hotchkiss 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Gladys Elizabeth 

Montevallo, Ala. 

'The hidden soul of harmony. 

'From labor health, from health content- 
ment springs; 
Contentment opes the springs of every 

joy. 1 ' 


■THE c/^U S E> 


Anna Belle King 
Louisburg, N. C. 

Treasurer Epsilon Alpha Pi, '15 

Elizabeth Atkinson Lay 
Raleigh, N. C. 

President Sketch Club, 1915 
Class Prophet, 1915 
Secretary E. A. P., 1915 

' Good nature and good sense must ever 

"When she will she will — you can depend 
When she w r on't she won't — there's an end 

THE c/^LJ S Eh 


Edith Matilda Mann 
Raleigh, N. C. 


Edna Earle Mann 
Raleigh, N. C. 

'We meet thee like a pleasant thought." 

'She speaks, behaves and acts just as she 


THE c/~^VO 3 Eh" 

tt == *zZ& 



Raleigh, N. C. 

Emma Louise Merritt 
Raleigh, N. C. 

'Charms strike the sight but merit wins the "Thought is deeper than all speech, 

soul. " 

^THE c/^O S Eh" 



Helene Carlton Northcott 
Winton, N. C. 

Monthly Muse Board, 1915 

Helen Read Peoples 
Keats, Ya. 

Class President, 1913 
Commencement Marshal, 1914 
Secretary, E. A. P., 1914 
Secretary Muse Club, 1914 
President Class, 1915 
Chairman Muse Club, 1915 
President Altar Guild, 1915 

'As merry as the day is long. 1 

"Who comprehends his trust, and to the 
Keeps faithful with a singleness of aim. 



~*r h e o~\o s e> 


Florence Douglas Stone 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Secretary Sigma Lambda, 1914 

Frances Lambert Strong 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Inter-Society Debater, 1915 
Class Historian, 1915 

' Ever let the fancy roam 
Pleasure never is at home. 

Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed. 

"THE cT^\U S E> 

Allene Estelle Thornburgh 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Sadie Walton Vinson 
Littleton, N. C. 

Chapel Usher, 1915 
Class Treasurer, 1915 
Monthly Muse Board, 1915 

'The gods approve the depth and not the 
tumult of the soul." 

"Though sprightly, gentle; though polite, 
And only of thyself a judge severe." 



THE oT-M-J S E> 


Pencie Ceeecy Warren 
Edenton, N. C. 

Inter-Society Debater, 1914 
Business Manager Muse, 1915 
Secretary Class, 1915 
Vice-President Epsilon Alpha Pi, 

Gladys Eccles Yates 
Raleigh, N. C. 

'What outward form and feature are 

He guesseth but in part, 
But what within is good and fair 
He seeth with the heart." 

"A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays 
And confident tomorrows." 


^ == f=^ffss^m^ = g=^^ 

Class Prophecy, 1915 

This tale may seem so wonderful you'll doubtfully receive it — 
But when I've shown the evidence — Ah, then you will believe it! 

Senior Hall, you'll all remember, is a building large and fair 

Where one night I sat and pondered, sorrowful and full of care, 
For the Class of 1915 I must write a prophecy. 

So I racked my brain and pondered— not a thought would come to me! 
Suddtnly appeared a phantom, led me, helpless, down the stair 

Oiu into the frosty darkness through a forest cold and bare 
To a cavern, dimly lighted, where a figure sat enthroned, 

And a throng passed closely 'round him. In my helplessness I moaned, 
'Who is that who's seated yonder, in this dark and gloomy place? 

Who are these who surge about us, thin of form and sad of face?" 
Then the spirit slowly answered — "Over there is Father Time. 

These poor youths and woeful maidens are condemned, in prose or rhyme, 
For each Class of 1915 to compose a prophecy. 

To the home of Time they're summoned with the deepest secrecy, 
From each institute of learning, School or College, far or near. " 

Joyous, then, I hastened forward for his words dispelled my fear. 
As I neared his throne the figure turned and kindly looked on me, 

Said — "My dear, you're very weary, this much from your face I see, 
And I've heard it truly stated on the best authority 

That your Class at old St. Mary's has superiority; 
So I have a little present which I now will give to you." 

In my hands he placed a bundle, then was hidden from my view. 
Once out doors I viewed my present by the dim ana 1 ghostly light. 

Then a Noah's Ark large and gaudy was revealed unto my sight. 
Senior Hall it much resembled, only it was made of tin, 

And a paper fastened to it — "Key to Specimens within." 
From the Ark there stepped two figures, marked "Exhibit A & B" 

And upon the page was written "Gladys Yates and Fairley, D, 
These stout damsels both are wrestlers famous over all the land — 

But they never have decided which one is the master hand." 
Allene Thornburgh, Louise Merritt next came skipping into sight 

Clad in Scottish dancing costumes — I received an awful fright. 
Next appeared two studious maidens, Margaret Mann and Florence Clarke. 

And the paper simply stated— "These two girls have reached their mark; 

^=f=^& EM ^ 3s ^^=\^^ 

They have made St. Mary's famous by their brilliant landscapes done, 

In the broadest Cubist manner — numerous medals they have won." 
Next appeared two haggard figures with two cats of midnight hue, 

Mattie Moye and Margaret Edwards, Ah, I know this can't be true! 
But the paper now proclaims you — how can I the shock sustain? 

"Old maids now, old maids forever, thus you always will remain." 
Then Maude Hotchkiss minces past me, by her side is Edna Mann. 

Rustling flounces, high heeled slippers, parasol and jeweled fan. 
Frivolous from pointed slipper to the highest clustered curl — 

And the paper thus proclaimed them "Each Somebody's Summer Girl." 
Miss Jones-Williams and Miss Northcott — now you quite embarrass me — 

For these two are Congress Women, I'm as honored as can be! 
Frances Strong and Sadie Vinson — Ah, so soon to change your name! 

Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Adams in exchange for boundless fame! 
Carol Collier, Courtney Crowther now appear with Florence Stone. 

For a time, the paper tells me, in society they shone. 
Now they've gone away to China to reform the heathen there, 

Leaving many a youth all hopeless, many a heart in cold despair. 
Lanie Hales and Pencie Warren had not very far to roam — 

Lanie's Dean in some large College, Pencie keeps an Orphans' Home. 
Next appear the strangest figures, Misses King and Garrison — 

In a fort in Honolulu there's a lady garrison — 
Elizabeth is Major-General, Anna Belle a Captain fine. 

In their uniforms all glittering marching in a perfect line. 
Edith Mann and Agnes Barton I am told are on the stage, 

Now in Vaudeville they're dancing, everywhere they're quite the rage. 
Can this now our Helen Peoples and Matilda Hancock be? 

Dressed in black, these stately figures, Ah, what words are these I see? 
1 'Tilda is an undertaker, but ere she can do her part, 

Helen as a learned doctor vivisects the patient's heart." 
But is this Virginia Bonner? Margaret Bottum I declare! 

Riding in that splendid motor — you must be a millionaire! 
So, your looks do not belie you — on the page is written plain 

"By their wealth know that these damsels have not always toiled in vain.' 
Long I waited, all expectant "Now it's certain I'll appear" 

But no figure was forthcoming and these words confirmed my fear — 
"E. A. Lay has met her finish and her fate was sad to see 

For she went away to college; there her classmates did decree 
She must be their own class prophet, so she toiled but toiled in vain 

Then was overcome by labor, died of fever on the brain!" 

Now where she lies let this be written o'er 
"She did her best— Angels could do no more." 

E. A. L. 

^=F=^ EE ^^^^=^^ 

History of the Class of 1915 

It's a long way to graduation. 
It's a long way to go; 
It's a long, long way to graduation— 
And no easy road we know. 
But cheer up, Nine teen-Fifteens, 
"Trust, be, nor fear" 
It's a long, long way to graduation — 
But we're almost there! 

It was a "jolly band of Freshmen" that gathered together in the fall of 1911 and chose for 
its motto "Trust yourself, be yourself, and fear not," for their colors, scarlet and gray, and for 
its flower, the poppy. With Margaret Bottum as President, and Mr, Cruikshank as Class 
Adviser, we resolved to promote class spirit as much as possible at St. Mary's, for ours was the 
first class to organize in its Freshman year. 

In a play, "The Obstinate Family, " given by the class in order to get a start financially, it 
was discovered that several of the members had dramatic talent, for the play was a great suc- 
cess. Thus encouraged, we gave a party in honor of the Senior Class to which all the School 
was invited and in which class spirit as exemplified in songs was the chief feature. This was the 
beginning of the "School Party." In this, as in everything we have done we owe a great deal 
to our Class Adviser, Mr. Cruikshank. At this party we presented to the School the first of a 
series of pictures for the school room, a picture of General Lee as a memorial of our class as 
Freshmen. The activities of the year were closed with a Japanese party to the Juniors, our 
sister class. 

September, 1912, found us not forty-five jolly Freshmen but eighteen wise Sophomores. 
We missed Margaret Bottum lout found Helen Peoples worthy of being the leader of even such 
wise ones as we were then (for we were wiser then than we are now, even though now we are 
about to receive our diplomas). Although greatly decreased in numbers our desire "to do 
something" was not in the least cooled, and that year we gave a party to the Senior Class and 
the second "School Party" on much the same line as that of the year before, where we noted with 
pride that "our tiny baby Preps" had grown to be Freshmen. We presented a picture of Wash- 
ington, for such a wise class should not be forgotten. 

How fast September rolls around! We have now reached rather a dizzy height — Juniors— 
a height which only fifteen out of the forty-five Freshmen were able to attain. Of course we 
were sorry to lose the others, for every single one was a worthy member of our class, and I doubt 
if the ones who remained could be called the "survival of the fittest" for all were the fittest to 
start with. 

That year we entertained the Freshmen, (how we pitied them just starting out), and gave 
the third party to the School. It also fell to our lot as Juniors to continue the Junior-Senior 


€^=F=$g5 s ^nsE^=^ = ^ 

banquet. As you have perhaps already seen nothing gave us more pleasure than entertaining 
(unless in truth it was being entertained,) and so we proceeded to try to make this banquet 
the best that had ever been given by any previous Junior Class to any previous Seniors. 

At last came the time to make the daisy chain for the graduating class, and with a feeling 
of delight we heard our names read out at Commencement as promoted to be Seniors with so 
many added to the list as to make ours the largest class ever to graduate at St. Mary's. 

Dignified Seniors! How we have striven for that title. Helen Peoples was again chosen 
President in nineteen fourteen and we began our career as Seniors. How we wish for some of 
the knowledge we had as Sophomores! How we envy, rather than pity the Freshmen just start- 
ing out. Yet it is undeniably nice to have the privileges of Seniors. The party given to us by 
the Sophomore Class was an occasion of great pleasure and we guarantee that no Senior of 1915 
however far she may roam will ever forget the dinner given by the "Little Men." The Juniors 
almost surpassed us in the banquet they gave in our honor, and our final "School Party" con- 
tinued our past successes. We have had many surprises during our four years experience of 
School life here (including those shocks from the Faculty) but the most surprising event of all 
was when we heard that one of the members of the class was bestowing her affections elsewhere 
than on ourselves. We wish her every happiness. With most classes it is a source of grca^ 
agitation as to who will be the first to get married. From this we have been preserved! 

As we look back on the four happy years spent at St. Mary's, upon our friends and teachers? 
we realize more than ever before how much we owe to our Alma Mater, and it is with a feeling 
of love and loyalty to her that wc say good-bye, each to go her separate .way of life. 

Frances Lambert Stronc. 

Our years of bliss arc almost done — 

(Oh we are a jolly, good class!) 
We've played and we've worked — 

It's been lots of fun 
(Oh we are a jolly good class!) 

Nineteen Fifteen — 
Ah, that is the year for Seniors! 

Nineteen Fifteen — 
[Oh we are a jolly good class!) 

g=z$= i f==imn==&=&* 

■THE c/^O S Eh 

Candidates for Certificates 

Mahy Aunino Floyd 

St. Stephens, S. C. 


IIattie May Lasater 



Helene Carlton Nouthcott 

Win ton 



THE c/""\LJ S &>" 


Candidates for Certificates 

Annie Sutton Cameron 


Florence Clarke 



Margaret Emma Mann 





"THE c/^O 3 E> 





Candidates for Certificates 

Nettie Martin Gaither 



Edith Cheesbobough Holmes 


Domestic Science 

Helen Read Peoples 

Domestic Science 

^=f=^& Es ^ 3 ^^=\^^ 

All Elfin Dance 

Annie Sutton Cameron, '16 

The wind came over the wild wet moor 

Singing the song of night, 
And the ruffled owl 'neath the misty moon 

Woke from his sleep at its wild, weird tune 
And turned in his laggard flight. 

Forth to the moor creeps the elfin band 

From under the frowning hill, 
To circle in dances wild and strange 

'Neath the lowering sky on the upland range 
To this music wild and shrill. 

They skip with light and airy grace 

Under the shimmering moon, 
And over the moor their flying feet 

Through the sparkling dew keep rhythmic beat 
To the weird wind's mystic tune. 

But the wind drops now to a monotone, 

A cloud sails over the moon, 
And the flying feet on the moor grow still, 

And the elves creep back 'neath the frowning hill 
And the moor lies dark and lone. 

Saint Mary's School Library 


----- ' "^1 






.-jjfc'&si it ^B^J^H ' '■"^ i *'~ 



«0^ * 



; r ^JL 


IT # 

M g 

[_ " /_ 

^~F^gHB 25H * *lg =)_^ 

The Class of 1916 

Colors: Green and white Flower: Marechal Neil rose 

Motto: Facta non verba 

Mary Auning Floyd, President 

Frances R. Geitner, Vice-President 

Eliza D. Davis, Secretary-Treasurer 

Class Adviser, Miss Shattuck 

Glass Roll 

Florence Elsie Alexander, Asheville, N. C. 

Katherine Wimberly Bourne, Tarboro, N. C. 
Annie Sutton Cameron, Hillsboro, N. C. 

Eliza Dickinson Davis, Wilmington, N. C. 
Mary Auning Floyd, Timmonsville, S. C. 
Frances Royer Geitner, Hickory, N. C. 

Selena Emma Galbraith, Waverly Mills, S. C. 
Rena Hoyt Harding, Washington, N. C. 

Susan Elizabeth Lamb, Henderson, N. C. 

Kate Lois Montgomery, Spartanburg, S. C. 
Fannie Marie Stallings, Suffolk, Va. 

Josephine Saville Wilson, Spencer, Va. 

Helen Cherry Wright, Boardman, N. C. 

s < 

o ,3 

'THE c/AU S Eh 



191 To. 

J P" 

Colors: Lavender and purple 

The Class of 1917 

Motto: Seek high but reach higher 

Flower: Violet 

Alice Cohn Latham, President 

Elizabeth Gold, Vice-President 

Dorothy Parker, Secretary 

Elmyra Jenkins, Treasurer 

Class Roll 

Buford King Aiken 
Arline Chester 

Elizabeth Gold 

Elmyra Jenkins 
Alice Latham 

Dorothy Parker 
Lois Pitch 

Mildred Yates 



"THE c/^O 3 Eh 

^§ == \=^ 


Motto: Climb though the rocks be rugged 

Colors: Black and gold 
Flower: Black-eyed Susan 

Arabelle Thomas, President 

Eleanor Relyea, Vice-President 

Anne Robinson, Secretary-Treasurer 

Faculty Adviser, Mr. Stone 

Glass Roll 

A. Adkins 

F. Cheatham 

L. Hankinson 

A. Robinson 

V. Allen 

K. Carpenter 

E. Holmes 

N. Rose 

L. Arbogast 

E. Corbitt 

M. Huske 

M. Smith 

E. Askew 

H. Curry 

E. Jenkins 

A. Spencer 

E; Badham 

I. Dawson 

H. Morgan 

A. Stigler 

L. Beatty 

K. Drane 

K. McDonald 

J, Watt 

M. Bleakley 

J. Fairley 

E. Peele 

L. White 

A. Boone 

E. Folk 

E. IIavenel 

E. Whitehead 

S. Borden 

N. Gaither 

E. Relyea 

G. Williamson 

V. Bray 

M. Griggs 



R. Ricks 

A. Wilson 



Colors: Pink and white 

" Preps " 

(The Upper Preparatory Department) 

Annabelle Converse, President 
Helen Brigham, Secretary-Treasurer 

Flower: Sweet pea 

K. Arbogast 

S. Bacon 
H. Barber 

R. Bartholomew 
C. Barton 

E. Blount 
E. Blacknall 

H. Brigham 
A. Brinley 

D. Brown 
A. Budd 

L. Bunn 
E. Campbell 

F. Cann 

M. L. Carstarphen 

R. Carter 
A. Chafer 

P. Clark 
M. Cobb 

E. Coles 
A. Converse 

M. Cook 


A. Crawford 
E. Cross 


E. P. Davis 

E. Davis 
N. Dodd 

L. Edwards 

D. Henry 

M. Hill 
R. Hill 

C. Holmes 
M. Hoke 

M. Hope 

E. Hughes 

H. Hughes 
M. Huske 


E. B. Lay 

N. Lay 


M. Lesley 
J. Lewis 

A. Little 
O. Maloney' 

C. Mardre 
T. Marriott 

S. Marshall 
A. Mathes 

E. McAlister 

M. McCulloch 

M. McLaughlin 
M. Newsom 

E. Pemberton 
M. Pilkington 

F. Pusey 
V. Reese 

J. Register 
L. Roberts 

V. Royall 
F. Salmon 

L. Shepherd 
M. Sparks 

A. Speight 
K. Spingler 

K. Stewart 
E. Stiles 

L. Stone 
E. Sublett 

C. Waring 
D. Waring 

A. Welsh 
M. West 

A. White 
V. Williams 

" The Whole School " 

St. Mary's Down in Dixie 

[Tune: "Dixie") 

Down in the South in the land of cotton. 
Dear old school not a bit forgotten, 

Hooray, hooray, hooray, hooray! 
For St. Mary's dear we'll never fear, 
The thought of her brings only cheer, 

Hooray, hooray! hooray for dear 
St. Mary's! 

St. Mary's, yes, great place for schooling 
Where you work and play and do some foolin, 1 
Hooray, hooray, hooray, hooray! 

E. A. P.'s or Sigma Lambda's, 
Alpha Rho's or Namby-Pamba's, 
Hooray, hooray, hooray, hooray 

( 'horns 



We're sometimes Sigma's sometimes Mu'ses, 
Whatever we are you'll please excuse us, 
Hooray, hooray, hooray, hooray! 

THE cT-'MJ S E> 


Sigma Lambda Literary Society 

(Founded 1900) 

Colors: Purple and gray 

Flower: Yellow Jessamine 

Motto: Lit with the sun 


Advent Term 

Lanie Hales President 

Courtney Crowther Vice-President 

Florence Stone Secretary 

Lois Pugh Treasurer 

Adelyn Barbee Corresponding Secretary . 

Bessie Burdine Critic 

Sadie Vinson Senior Teller 

Sara Borden Junior Teller 

Easier Term 

. Courtney Crowther 

Lanie Hales 

Annie Robinson 

.... Eleanor Relyea 

. .Elizabeth Carrison 

Adelyn Barbee 

Anne Brinley 

Helen Biugham 

Inter-Society Debaters 

Courtney Crowther 
Rubie Thorn 

Frances Strong 
Eleanor Relyea 

Commencement Marshals 

Kate Lois Montgomery, Chief 
Eleanor Relyea Adelyn Barbee 

Honorary Members 

Miss Davis 
Miss C. Fenner 

Allen, V. C. 
Arbogast, K. 
Arbogast, L. 
Askew, E. 
Bacon, S. 
Badham, E. 
Barbee, A. 
Bartholomew, R. 
Barton, C. 
Barton, H. 
Beatty, L. 
Blount, A. 
Boone, A. 
Borden, S. 
Brigham, H. 
Brinley, A. 
Brown, D. 
Burdine, B. 
Carpenter, K. 
Carrison, E. 

Miss L. Fenner 
Miss Ricks 


Cheatham, F. 
Crowther, C. 
Davis, E. 
Dawson, I, 
Dodd, N. 
Drane, K. 
Gaither, N. 
Hankinson, L. 

Miss Shields 
Mr. Stone 


Hales, L. 
Hughes, H. 
Jenkins, F. 
Kincaid, R. 
M alone y, 0. 
Montgomery, K. L. 
McAlister, E. 
McDonald, K. 

Faculty Adviser: Miss Thomas 

Miss Sutton 
Miss Thomas 

McLaws, L. 
Pugh, L. 
Reese, V. 
Relyea, E. 
Ricks, R. 
Roberts, L. 
Robinson, A. 
Speight, A. 
Stone, F. 
Strong, F. 
Thomas, M. M. 
Thorn, R. 


Vinson, S. 
Watt, J. 
West, M. 
White, L. 
Wilson, A. 

~<T H E oTVU 3 Eh 


Epsilon Alpha Pi Literary Society 

(Founded 1900) 

Colors: Green and gold Flower: Jonquil 

Motto: Esse quam videri 


Advent Term. Easier Term 

Agnes Hyde Barton President Margaret H. Bottum 

Margaret H. Bottum First Vice-President Pencie Creecy Wauren 

Pencie C. Warren Second Vice-President Helen Cherry Wright 

Elsie Alexander Secretary Elizabeth A. Lay 

Anna Belle King Treasurer Carol G. Collier 

Inter-Society Debaters 

Rena Harding 
Josephine Wilson 

Alice Latham 
Elsie Alexander 

Commencement Marshals 

Elsie Alexander Helen Wright 

Honorary Members 

Mr. Lay Miss McKimmon 

Miss Lee Mr. Owen 

Miss Bottum 
Miss Stiles 

Active Members 

Adams, M. M. 
Allen, V. 
Alexander, E. 
Barton, A. 
Bleakley, M. 
Bottum, M. 
Bray, V. 
Collier, C. 
Converse, A. 
Corbitt, E. 
Edwards, L. 
Elliott, K. 
Fairley, D. 
Fairley, J. 
Galbraith, S. 

Griggs, M. 
Harding. R. 

Harris, L. 
Holmes, C 
Holmes, E. 
Howard, A. 
Jenkins, E. 
Jones-Williams, G. 
Jordan, W. 

King, A. B. 
Latham, A. 
Lay, E. A. 
Lay, E. B. 
Leslie, M. 
Lenoir, J. 
Mathes, A. 
McLaughlin, M. 
Morgan, II. 

Peoples, H. 
Pusey, F. 
Smith, E. 
Stallings, F. 
Stigler, A. 
Stiles, E. 
Stone, L. 
Sublett, E. 


Warren, P. 
Welsh, A. 
White, A. 
Whitehead, E. 
Wilson, J. 
Wright, H. 

Mr. Cruikshank, Faculty Adviser 


"THE c/^O S Eh 


Alpha Rho Literary Society 

(Organized 1912) 

Colors: Garnet and gray 

Motto: Facta non verba 

Flower: Daisy 


Matilda Hancock, President 

Annie Cameron, First Vice-President 
Eliza Davis, Second Vice-President 
Mary Floyd, Secretary 

Arabelle Thomas, Treasurer 
Katherine Bourne, Censor 

Buford Aiken, Senior Teller 

Dorothy Parker, Junior Teller 

Inter-Socieiy Debaters 

Eliza Davis 
Matilda Hancock 

Robena Carter 
Katherine Bourne 

Commeiiceineut Marshals 

Mary Floy'd Dorothy Parker 

Adkins, A. 
Aiken, B. 
Bourne, K. 
Braxton, S. 
Budd, A. 
Cameron, A. 
Campbell, E. 
Cann, F. 
Carter, R. 
Carstarphen, M. L. 
Chafer, A. 
Coles, E. 
Copeland, E. 


Crawford, A. 
Davis, E. 
Davis, E. P. 
Floyd, M. 
Geitner, F. 
Gold, E. 
Hancock, M. 
Henry, D. 
Hill, M. 
Huske, M. 

Lamb, S. 
Lewis, J. 
Mardre, C 
McNair, K. 
Mott, E. 
Myers, J. 
Northcott, H. 
Parker, D. 
Peele, E. 
Pemberton, E. 

Ravenel, E. 
Rose, N. 
Roy-all, V. 
Salmon, F. 
Smith, J. 
Sparks, M. 
Stammers, C. 
Stewart, K. 
Thomas, A. 
Waring, C. 
Wall, R. 
Williams, R. 
Williams, V. 

Faculty Adviser: Miss Shattuck 


5r H E c/^LJ g E> 

Inter-Society Debates 

The Epsilon Alpha Pi and the Sigma Lambda Literary Societies were organized in 1900, 
and in 1902 the first annual Inter-society Debate was held between them. These debates 
became a feature of the work of the societies and were held annually each spring. Dur- 
ing the twelve years ending in 1913, the Sigma Lambda Society won eight debates and the Epsi- 
lon Alpha Pi Society four. 

In 1913 the Alpha Rho was organized as a third society and in order to give it a place in the 
debating arrangement a series of three debates was substituted for the single debate. Each 
Society debates each of the other two, with different debaters in each debate. 

In 1914 in the first series Alpha Rho won from both of the older Societies and Epsilon 
Alpha Pi defeated Sigma Lambda. In 1915, in the second series, Epsilon Alpha Pi won both 
debates and Sigma Lambda defeated Alpha Rho. 

^fF 1 ^-^ 

C. Ckowther R. Thokn J. Wilson R. Harding 

First Debate 

Sigma Lambda vs. Epsilon Alpha Pi 
Monday Evening, March 15, 1915 

Resolved: That the present rapid change in fashions is desirable. 

Sigma Lambda — Ruby Thorn, 'IS, and Courtney Crowther, '15. 

Epsilon Alpha Pi — Rena Harding, '16, and Josephine Wilson, '16. 

Decided in favor of the negative. 

Judges: Miss Leatherman, of the State Library Commission. 
Prof. Metcalf, of A. & M. College. 
Mr. William C. Harris. 

Miss Matilda Hancock, of Alpha Rho, presiding. 

^§ = \^& 

F. Strong E. Relyea M. Hancock E. Davis 

Second Debate 

Alpha Rho vs. Sigma Lambda 
Monday Evening, March 22, 1915 

Resolved: That the moving pictures are a greater educative force than the periodicals 

Alpha Rho — Matilda Hancock, '15, and Eliza Davis, '10. 

Sigma Lambda — Eleanor Relyea, '17, and Frances Strong, '15. 

Decided in favor of the Negative. 

Judges: Mr. Graham Andrews. 

Mr. Pratt, of A. & M. College. 
Mr. J. B. Cheshire, Jr. 

Miss Margaret Bottum, of Epsilon Alpha Pi, presiding. 


A. Latham E. Alexander K. Bourne R. Carter 

Third Debate 

Alpha Rho vs. Epsilon Alpha Pi 
Saturday Evening, March 27, 1915. 

Resolved: That the girl of today is superior to her grandmother of yesterday. 

Alpha Rho — Robena Carter, '18, and Katherine Bourne, '16. 

Epsilon Alpha Pi — Alice Latham, '16, and Elsie Alexander, '16. 

Decided in favor of the Negative. 

Judges: Dr. George Summey, of A. & M. College. 

Prof. J. G. Boomhour, of Meredith College. 
Dr. C. A. Shore. 

T 1 H E c/^LJ 3 Eh 

Commencement Marshals, 1915 

Kate Lois Montgomery, '10, - .4, Chief 

Eleanor Relyea, '17 
Adelyn Andrews Baruee 

Mary Auning Floyd, '16 
Dorothy Shepherd Parker, '17 

f Sigma Lambda 
[ Alpha Rho 

Florence Elsie Alexander ,'16 t d i hi t>- 
„ ,„ , f Epsilon Alpha Pi 

Helen Cherry Wright, 16 ' 



Chapel Officers, 1914-15 

Ckapel Marshals: Elizabeth Carrison and Matilda Hancock 

Wardens: Courtney Crowther and Lanie Hales 

Ushers: Sadie Vinson and Agnes Barton 

Librarians: Arabelle Thomas and Katherine Bourne 

"TT H E c/^LJ 3 Eb 


The Junior Auxiliary 

Miss McKimmon, General Directress 

St. Margaret's Chapter 

{West Wing) 

Miss Shattuck Directress. 

Arabelle Thomas President . 

Elsie Alexander Secretary. . 

Buford Aiken 

St. Agnes* Chapter 

(East Wing) 

Miss Shull 

Mary Floyd 

.... Frances Geitner 

. Treasurer Margaret Griggs 

St. Catherine's Chapter 

(Senior Hall) 

Miss Thomas Directress 

Margaret H. Bottum President 

Agnes Barton Vice-President 

Sadie Vinson Secretary-Treasurer. 

St. Elizabeth's Chapter 

(Main Building) 

Miss Urquhart 

Louise White 

Margaret Thomas 

Laura Beatty 

St. Anne's Chapter 

(Main Building) 

Miss Shields Directress 

Eliza Davis President 

Louise Harris Vice-President . 

Katherine Bourne Secretary. 

Adele Stigler Treasurer 

St. Monica's Chapter 

(West Dormitory) 

Miss McKimmon 

Emma Badham 

Katherine Drane 

Margaret Huske 

Henrietta Morgan 

Lucy Brat (on Chapter 

(Bast and West Rock) 

Miss Sutton Directress 

Annie Cameron President 

Louise Arbogast Vice-President 

Ren a Harding Secretary 

Frances Tillotson Treasurer 

The Woman's Auxiliary 

Mrs. Lay President 

Miss Sutton Vice-President 

Miss McKimmon Secretary 

Miss Thomas . . Treasurer 




The Altar Guild 

Miss McKimmon, Directress 

Helen Peoples. 
Annie Cameron. 

. President 

B. Aiken 

E. Alexander 
E. Badham 

L. Beatty 
M. Bottum 

K. Bourne 
A. Cameron 

K. Carpenter 
E. Garrison 

F. Clarke 

C. Collier 

C. Crowther 
Eliza Davis 
K. Drane 


M. Floyd 

N. Gaitiier 
S. Galbraitii 

E. Gold 
M. Hancock 

II. Harding 
E. Holmes 

M. Huske 
E. Jenkins 

G. Jones-Williams 
A. King 

S. Lamb 
A. Latham 

E. A. Lay 

K. Montgomery 
H. Northcott 

H. Peoples 
L. Pugh 

E. Ravenel 
E. Relyea 

A. Robinson 
A. Thomas 

S. Vinson 
L. White 

P. Warren 
A. Wilson 

H. Weight 


"THE c/^A-U S Eh 


The Choir 

Mr. R. Blinn Owen. 
Miss Zona 8hull. . . 

.Director and Organist 

. . . .Assistant Director 

B. Aiken 

A. Barbee 

R. Bartholomew 

S. Borden 

V. Bray 

A. Cameron 

K. Carpenter 

R. Carter 

E. Copeland 


E. P. Davis 

L. Edwards 
S. Galbraith 
F. Geitner 
L. Hankinson 
A. B. King 
0. Maloney 
R. Mardre 
J. Myers 
H. Northcott 


L. Roberts 

A. Robinson 

E. Smith 
J. Smith 

C. Stammers 
A. Stigler 
M. Thomas 
R. Thorne 

F. Tillotson 
A. Timberlake 
A. Welsh 

II. Wright 

Miss Shattuck 

Miss Abbott 
Mrs. R. B. Owen 

Miss Shull 


'£< t 

°THE cu~\LJ S Eh 

Mu Athletic Association 

President Elizabeth Garrison 

Secretary-Treasurer Josephine Wilson 

Ernest Cruikshank, Jr., Mascot 


K. Arbogast 

E. Askew 
S. Bacon 

A. Barton 

L. Beatty 
M. Bleaklev 

S. Borden 
K. Bourne 

S. Braxton 
H. Brigham 

A. Brinley 

D. ] Shown 
A. Budd 

F. Cann 

F. Cheatham 

E. Coles 

C. Collier 

A. Crawford 

Eliza Davis 
E. Davis 

Emilye Davis 
N. Dodd 

K. Drane 
L. Edwards 

K. Elliot 
J. Fairley 

M. Floyd 
S. Galbraith 

F. Geitner 
M. Griggs 

M. Hancock 
L. Harris 

M. Hill 
C. Coles 

M. Huske 

F. Jenkins 
S. Lamb 

A. Latham 
E. A. Lay 

E. B. Lay 
J. Lenoir 

M. Lesley 
L. McLaws 

A. Mathes 
H. Morgan 

M. McLaughlin 
H. Northcott 

D. Parker 
E. Pemberton 

N. Rose 
R. Ricks 


E. Smith 

C. Stammers 
A. Stigler 

E. Stiles 

E. Sublett 
R. Thorn 

A. C. Timitrlake 
S. Vinson 

C. Waring 

D. Waring 
J. Watt 

A. White 

L. White 
R. G. Williams 

V. Williams 
H. Wright 



Sigma Athletic Association 

Colors: Red and white 

Annie Cameron. President 

Fannie Stalling*, Treasurer 


M. M. Adams 

E. Alexander 
V. Allen 

L. Arbogast 
E. Badham 

A. Barbee 
M. Bottum 

R. Bartholomew 
E. Blount 

A. Boone 
V. Brat 


L. Bdnn 

K. Carpenter 
R. Carter 

A. Chafer 
A. Cameron 

E. Campbell 

P. Clark 

H. Curry 
A. Converse 

M. Cook 
E. Copeland 

E. Corbitt 
N. Gaither 

E. Gold 
L. Hales 

R. Harding 
L. Hankinson 

D. Henry 
M. Hope 

H. Hughes 
E. Jenkins 

W. Jordan 
A. B. King 

R. Kincaid 

E. Mott 

J. Lewis 
O. M alone Y 

C. Mardre 
J. Myers 

E. McAlister 
K. McDonald 

K. McNair 
H. Peoples 

L. Pugh 
E. Peele 

V. Reese 
E. Relyea 

E. Ravenel 
J. Register 

C. Roberts 
L. Roberts 

A. Robinson 

H. Rice 

F. Salmon 
G. Smith 

M. Solomons 
M. Sparks 

A. Speight 
F. Stallings 

K. Stewart 
L. Stone 

A. Thomas 
F. Tillotson 

P. Warren 
M. West 

E. Whitehead 
A. Wilson 

V. C. Allen 
A. Howard 

E. Holmes 



Mu IJaskHball Teams 

/<Vs/ Team. Second Team 

Elizabeth Walker Forward. . Eliza Coles 

Anne Biunley Forward Constance Stammers 

Caroline Holmes Guard Alice Latham, Captain 

Laura Beatty Guard Sarah Borden 

Acnes Barton Center Jacksonia Watt 

Eliza Davis, Captain Center Ethel Smith 


gTHEa' v VUg& 

^F == ^3> 

Sigma Basketball Teams 

First Team Second Team 

Anna Belle King 

Allene Chafer 

Estelle Ravenel 

Ellen Mott Guard Virginia Allen 

Annie Cameron Center Augusta Howard 

Arabelle Thomas, Captain Center Eleanor Relyea, Captain 

Helen Rice Forward . 

Mildred Hope Forward. 

Annie Robinson Guard. . . 

^THE cT^\U 3 E> 

Tennis Teams, 1914-15 

The Tennis Tournament was held in December, and the final sets were played December 10, 
resulting in victory for the Mus 

E. Mott, Sigma, defeated J. Wilson, Mil 
Two sets to one 

C. Waring, .1/", defeated A. Thomas, Sigma 
Two straight sets 

A. Biunley, Ma, defeated E. Alexander, Sigma 
Two straight sets 


'<T H E g^VLJ S Eh 

Athletics, 1914-1915 

Inter-Club Athletic Meet, November 2. 

Events: Dumbbell race Won by Mu 

Basketball distance throw Won by Mu 

Record made by Anne Brinley, 5S feet 

Last man hit Won by Sigma 

Basketball goal throwing Won by Mu 

Relay race Won by Sigma 

Final score — Mu 153, Sigma 105 

Basketball, November 9. First Team Sigma vs. Mu 
Score — Mu 17, Sigma 15 

Tennis Tournament, November 9 — December 9 

Mott (Sigma) defeated J. Wilson (Mu)— 6/0, 2/6, 8/6 
A Brinley (Mu) defeated A. Alexander (Sigma) 2/0 
C. Waring (Mu) defeated A. Thomas (Sigma) 2/0 

Basketball, December 14. Second Team Sigma vs. Mu 
Score — Mu 12, Sigma 9 

Basketball, January 17. First Team Sigma vs. Mu 
Score — Mu 48, Sigma 12 

Basketball, January 24. Second Team Sigma vs. Mu 
Score — Mu 23, Sigma 17 

Field Day, April 29 

I. Running broad jump 

First — Askew, 13 feet, 1 inch 
Second — Cameron, 12 feet, 5 inches 

II. Standing broad jump 

First — Ravenel, 6 feet, 5 inches 
Second — Shepherd, 6 feet, 2 inches 

III. Running high jump 

First '! Ratcnel I 3 teet ' 10 inches 
Second — Bourne, 3 feet, 7 inches 

IV. 45-yard dash 

First, Cameron 
Second, Shepherd 
Third, Askew 

V. Three-legged race 

First, Shepherd and Crawford 
Second, N. Lay and Barber 


q , HEa' v \U3& 

ni'ir iiIiii i in ii nil 

Granddaughters and Great-granddaughters 
of St. Mary's 

Motto: Lost we forget Song: Auld Lang Syne 

Colors: Light blue and white 

Flower: Pansy 

President Elizabeth Garrison 

Secretary-Treasurer Matilda Hancock 

Buford King Aiken, Brunswick, Georgia 

gd. of Fannie Bryan, of Wilmington 
Virginia Pope Allen, of Goldsboro 

gd. of Virginia Pope, of Goldsboro 
Elizabeth Baker, of Raleigh 
Katheuine Baker, of Raleigh 

d. of Katherine Haywood, of Raleigh 
gd. of Mary Boylan, of Raleigh 
ggd. of Mary Kinsey, of Raleigh 


Emma Badham, of Edenton 

d. of Lucy Bond, of Edenton 
Sarah Shellman Bacon, of Savannah, Georgia 

d. of Sallie Shellman, of Savannah, Georgia 
gd. of Sarah Bennett, of Savannah, Georgia 
Adelaide Boylston, of Raleigh 

d. of Adelaide Snow, of Raleigh 
gd. of Betsy Boylan, of Raleigh 
ggd. of Mary Kinsey, of Raleigh 
Delha Dancy Brown, of Centerville, Maryland 
d. of Delha Wesson, of Tarboro 
gd. of Carolina Dancy, of Tarboro 
ggd. of Caroline Moye, of Tarboro 
Sara Elizabeth Borden, of Goldsboro 

gd. of Georgia Whitfield, of Goldsboro 
Katherine Wimberly Bourne, of Tarboro 

d. of Marie Clark, of Tarboro 
Elizabeth Garrison, of Camden, S. C. 

d. of Margaret Jordan, of Camden 
Mary Louise Carstarphen, of Williamston 
d. of Fannie Martin, of Williamston 
gd. of Virginia Fagan, of Williamston 
Eliza Pickens Coles, of Jacksonville, Florida 

d. of Helen Jones, of Rock Hill, South Carolina 
Dorothy Fairley, of Rockingham 
Janet Fairley, of Rockingham 

d. of Sallie Shaw, of Rockingham 
Elizabeth McMorine Folk, of Raleigh 

gd. of Martha Martin, of Edenton 
ggd. of Elizabeth McMorine, of Edenton 
Nettie Wood Gaither, of Hertford 

d. of Elizabeth Wood, of Hertford 
Matilda Hancock, of New Bern 

gd. of Margaret Whiting, of Raleigh 
Isabelle Hay Jones, of Raleigh 

d. of Mary Seaton Hay, of Raleigh 
gd. of Nannie Branch, of Raleigh 
Fannie Biggs Martin, of Williamston 

d. of Virginia Fagan, of Williamston 
Mary Strange Morgan, of Raleigh 

gd. of Margarette Tucker Butt, of Hertford 
Josephine Myers, of Charleston, South Carolina 

d. of Roberta Smith, of Raleigh 
Katherine McNair, of Wilson 

d. of Mary Graves Connor, of Wilson 
Elizabeth Pemberton, of Wilmington 

gd. of Jane MacRae, of Fayetteville 
gd. of Elizabeth Walker, of Jackson, Mississippi 
Sylbert Pendleton, of Raleigh 

d. of Elizabeth Busbee, of Raleigh 
gd. of Sallie Smith, of Scotland Neck 
Frances Lambert Strong, of Raleigh 

d. of Daisy Horner, of Oxford 
Agnes Cotten Timberlake, of Raleigh 

d. of Agnes Cotten, of Cottendale 
Elizabeth Woollcott, of Raleigh 

d. of Maude Young, of Raleigh 

THE c/^U 3 E> 


The Monthly Muse Board, 1914-15 

Floyd Camekon 



Warren Burdine 


Davis Vinson 


<T H E cn.U 3 


The Muse Club 

Helen Read Peoples President 

Margaret Huntington Bottom Edilor-in-ChieJ 

Pencie Creecy Warren Business Manager 

FA E NNf E i N T^L R r S BURDINE 1 *««"* *™ *'— 

Mattie Moye Adams 

Buford Aiken 
Elsie Alexander 

Agnes Barton 
Katherine Bourne 

Annie Cameron 
Elizabeth Garrison 

Florence Clarke 
Carol Collier 

Courtney Crowther 

Eliza Davis 
Mary Floyd 

Frances Geitner 
Lanie Hales 

Matilda Hancock 
Rena Harding 

Edith Holmes 
Anna Belle King 

Alice Latham 
Miss Frances Bottum Miss Zona Shull 
Miss Rebe Shields Miss Elise G. Stiles 

Elizabeth Lay 

Helene Northcott 
Dorothy Parker 

Florence Stone 
Frances Strong 

Arabelle Thomas 
Sadie Vinson 

Josephine Wilson 
Helen Wright 

Mr. Cruiksiiank, Faculty Director 


a tj 

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S .a ? 

1 I « 

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O -o fi 

5 — -S 

Si IV 
435 3S 

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d< 3 <S 

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: U S 

CO _ ^ 

ta 3 

'T* HL E c/^LJ 3 E> 


The Dramatic Club 

Miss Florence Davis Director 

Elizabeth Garrison President 

Matilda Hancock Secretary-Treasurer 

Josephine Wilson Business Manager 

Buford Aiken Robena Carter Lois Pugh 

Adelyn Barbee Placide Clark Katherine Stewart 

Ruby Bartholomew Kathleen Carpenter Adele Stigler 

Agnes Barton Annabelle Converse Elise C. Stiles 

Cimmie Barton Elizabeth Corbitt Ruby Thorn 

Haffye Barton Courtney Crowther Frances Tillotson 

Virginia Bonner Eliza Davis Jacksonia Watt 

Anne Brinley Frances Geitner Annie Welsh 

Lucy Bunn Lanie Hales Anna White 

Elizabeth Garrison Matilda Hancock Josephine Wilson 

Mar.;orie Hill 
Ellen Lay 

1914-15 Productions 

December 12: "A Scrap of Paper" 
Commencement: "The Comedy of Errors" 

3 C O 

^ 'a o 



« H 

■< J 


° d 



« S5 


O Z 


K < 

"THE c/^U S Eb 

° 3 ^=t^ 

The Chorus 

Mr. R. Blinn Owen, Director 












Arbogast, L. 

Allen, V. 





Barton, C. 





Davis, E. P. 


Smith, E. 



Hill, M. 


Smith, J. 

Cope land 




Smith, K. 



Thomas, M. 







Stone, F. 




Edwards, L. 









Lay, E. B. 

"THE c<~M_J S E> 



?*K?i^i r ». 

The Walking Club 

Annie Cameron Preside7it 

Agnes Barton Secretary-Treasurer 

Mb. Stone Honorary Member 


V. C. Allen E. Davis H. Hughes E. Pekle 

V. P. Allen E. D. Davis M. Huske H. Rice 

A. Barton I. Dawson A. King V. Royall 

E. Blount J. Fairley A. Latham E. Smith 

A. Boone F. Geitner M. Leslie K. Spingler 

A. Brinley L. Harris A. Mathes C. Stammers 

A. Cameron M. Hill E. Mott A. Stigler 

M. L. Carstarphen C. Holmes J. Myers F. Tillotson 

M. Hope E. McAlister C. Waring 


■THE c/^O S E> 

The Sketch Club 

Flower: Devil's paint brush Colors: Vandyke brown and titian red 

Aim: To put the old masters to shame 

President Nettie Martin Gaither 

Secretary-Treasurer Annie Sutton Cameron 

Critic Miss Fenner 


^^X&?^& \ Florence Clarke Joyce Lenoir 

ffir^^ ^.7^^&e*\ Augusta Howard Margaret Mann 

I _ i^fcSes, par" 

oveitfo sfn^s tfldl Gladys Jones-Williams Clara Mardre 

izvsTJ^i'l Elizabeth Lay Agnes Cotten Tlmberlake 

.. y Constance Imogen Stammers 


"The Hero as Time Keeper" 

(With apologies to Thomas Carlyle) 
Kathehine Wimberly Bourne, '16 

Where would the world be if there was no Hero of Time? The Hero as God, the Hero as 
Prophet, the Hero as Priest have all passed away, but the Hero of Time will never pass away- 
He was the first to exist, and will last through Eternity. Unknowingly, great, strong men wor- 
ship him, have worshiped him throughout all the ages. He is a leader, a true and noble leader. 
With unerring footsteps he goes on, when all else ceases to move. He may even be called an 
outcast, a martyr, battling against the world, yet giving his life to it. At night when only 
wolves prowl, he inarches on, nor does he retire to a lair in the day time. He smiles tolerantly 
at youth's pranks, talks gravely to middle age, and wisely to the old. 

The truest genius, the great man, in this crude, civilized Twentieth Century is Big Ben. 
As prophet, priest and king he stands. Some people say that he is false, insincere, that he 
does not mark the minutes correctly, and thus betrays the trust placed in him. How patiently 
he bears his burdens, and how patiently and uncomplainingly takes the blame for every tardy 
mark, and still goes unswervingly on his way. 

For three years Big Ben lived a quiet, unpretentious life in a little cottage. He did not 
care for fame, but was contented to do his humble duty with an occasional loud alarm. In 
this cottage a young boy followed his advice, and was never late to work; a school teacher had 
but to glance at him for her instructions; and a true hero worshiper, the cook, placed three 
steaming hot meals on the table at exactly the right moment because she trusted him. In this 
quiet seclusion he was contented to live, until with his seeing eye he saw that he had other work 
to do. Then, as always, with his calm, open brow, his round, friendly face, he went where he was 
most needed. To reach this higher position he had to undergo every degrading indignity, was 
ruthlessly packed into a trunk, but for all the jolting of the rough journey, he kept a smooth 
face, held fast to his principles, and was the first with his musical tick to welcome the two dis- 
heartened school girls to the Crow's Nest. There he still lives, sending terror into their hearts 
by his loud proclamations at unearthly hours, as is his appointed duty. A true Hero, he stands 
watch by the bed of two slumbering girls through the silent night, until it is his duty to bring 
them, not gently, not slowly, but with an energetic start out of the fairy land of sleep, back to 
the land of Realty and Facts. Then, when they are in danger of slipping back into that enchant- 
ing, luring land, he steadily, loudly ticks onward, onward, until their very spirits, led on by 
the strength of this man, are obliged to rise and follow where he points. 

It is true that at times he stops, but he, even though an advocate of Eternity, promised no 
one to go on forever. He, a leader in the chaotic space of time, has learned the value of .Silence, 
and so gains the strength which makes him the great Hero of today. 

"THE c/^O 3 Eh 


Central Carolina Club 

Arabelle Thomas, Charlotte 

Annie Robinson, Fayetteville 

Mattie Move Adams, Durham 

Virginia C. Allen, Raleigh 
Esther Blount, Ayden 

Annie Cameron, Hillsboro 
Frances Cheatham, Henderson 

Dorothy Fairley, Rockingham 
Jeanette Fairley, Rockingham 

Elmyra Jenkins, Roanoke Rapids 
Anna Belle King, Louisburg 

Henrietta Morgan, Pittsboro 
Katherine McDonald, Rockingham 

Frances Pusey, Durham 
Nellie Rose, Henderson 

Julia Smith, Hamlet 
Katherine Smith, Raleigh 

Katherine Spingler, Raleigh 
Agnes Cotten Timberlake, Raleigh 

Sadie Vinson, Littleton 
Annie Welsh, Monroe 

Irma Whitehead, Enfield 
Alice Wilson, Winston-Salem 



East Carolina Club 

President Pencie Warren, Edenton 

Secretary-Treasurer Lanie Hales, Wilson 

Virginia Allen, Goldsboro 

Elspeth Askew, Farmvillc 
Emma Badham, Edenton 

Ruby Bartholomew, Castalia 
Katherine Bourne, Tarboro 

Lucie Bunn, Nashville 
Mary Louise Carstarphen, Williamston 

Robena Carter, Washington 
Placide Clark, Tarboro 

Carol Collier, Goldsboro 
Mary Cook, Tarboro 

Elizabeth Copeland, Kinston 
Eliza Davis, Wilmington 

Emily P. Davis, Wilmington 
Isabel Dawson, Ayden 

Katherine Drane, Edenton 

Rita Gay W 
Helen Cherry 

Nettie Gaither, Hertford 

Elizabeth Gold, Wilson 
Margaret Griggs, Elizabeth City 

Matilda Hancock, New Bern 
Huyla Hughes, Elizabeth City 

Rosalyn Kincaid, Wilson 
Clara Mardre, Windsor 

Katherine McNair, Wilson 
Helens Northcott, Winton 

Eva Peele, Williamston 
Elizabeth Pemberton, Wilmington 

Routh Ricks, Tarboro 
Frances Salmon, Lillington 

Alula Speight, Edenton 
Katherine Stewart, New Bern 

Anna White, Elizabeth City 
illiams, Wilson 
Wright, Boardman 

THE cT^VU 3 Eh 

Colors: Green and gold 

Florida Club 

Motto: All's well that ends well 

Flower: Orange blossom 

Haffye Bakton, Live Oak President 

Margaret Sparks, Jacksonville Secretary-Treasurer 

Cimmie Barton, Live Oak 

Hapfye Barton, Live Oak 
Annie Budd, Jacksonville 

Allene Chafer, Miami 

Eliza Coles, Jacksonville 

Margaret Leslie, Tampa 

Ottilie Maloney, Key West 
Valerie Reese, Pensacola 

Margaret Uardie Sparks, Jacksonville 


'THE c/^O S E> 


Georgia Club 

President Courtney Crowther, Savannah 

Secretary-Treasurer Buford Aiken, Brunswick 

Sarah Bacon, Savannah 
Mary Bleakley, Augusta 
Anna Boone, Macon 
Helen Buigham, Savannah 
Elizabeth Campbell, Atlanta 
Florence Cann, Savannah 
Maud Cobb, Atlanta 
Annabelle Converse, Valdosta 
Blanche Divine, Carters 
Nellie Dodd, Atlanta 

Leila Hankinson, Augusta 

Mildred Hope, Macon 

Lois Pugh, Savannah 

Estelle Ravenel, Valdosta 

Corinne Robert, Macon 

Lois Roberts, Savannah 

.Jewel Register, Savannah 

Marie Solomons, Savannah 

Jacksonia Watt, Griffin 

Mary Webber Williams, Augusta 


THE o~\U S Eh 


Maryland Club 


Secretary-Treasurer . . 

Mary Louise White, Salisbury 

.Eleanor Relyea, Washington, D. C. 

Laura L. Beatty, Sudlersvflle Emilye Davis, Marion Station 

Dei.ha Brown, Ccntrcvillc Dorothy Frances Henry, Easton 

Frances Jenkins, Easton 


~<T H E c/^U S E> 


Flower: Snowball 

Northern Club 

Colors: Green and white 

President Agnes Hyde Barton, Hartford, Conn. 

Secretary-Treasurer Anne Abell Brinley, Morris town, N. J. 

Kathleen Carpenter, Lancaster, N. H. 

Marjorie Hill, Jersey City, N. J. 

Margaret Freeman Huske, Great Neck, N. Y. 

Constance Imogen Stammers, Sea Cliff, N. Y. 

Frances Marguerite Tillotson, Moorhead, Minn. 

Cornelia Waring, Bedford Hills, N. Y. 

Dorothea Waring, Bedford Hills, N. Y. 


Motto: Dum spiro spero 

South Carolina Club 

Emblem: Palmetto 

Colors: Blue and white 

Elizabeth Garrison President 

Kate Lois Montgomery Secretary-Treasurer 

Elizabeth Cahrison, Camden Josephine Myers, Charleston 

Mary Floyd, Timmonsvillc Emily McAlister, Greenville 

Selena Galbraith, Waverly Mills Ethel Smith, Charleston 

Kate Lois Montgomery, Spartanburg Ruby Thorn, Kingstree 

Miss Eleanor Walter Thomas, Columbia 



Virginia Club 

Song; "Carry Me Back to Old Virginia" 

Colors: Orange and blue 

Helen Peoples, President Keats 

Fannie Stallings, Secretary-Treasurer Suffolk 

Lee Edwards, Leesburg 

Louise Harris, Roanoke 

Wirt Jordan, South Boston 
Jessie Lewis, West Point 

Aveline Mathes, Norfolk 

Ellen Mott, Dixondale 

Helen Peoples, Keats 
Fannie Stallings, Suffolk 

Eleanor Sublett, Harrisonburg 
Marye West, Hickory 


"THE o~\.LJ S Eh 


Western Carolina Club 

(The Hikers) 

Elsie Alexander, AsheviUe 
Katherine Arbogast, Ashevi 
Louise Arbogast, Asheville 
Margaret Bottom, Penland 
Violet Bray, Tryon 

Frances Geitner, Hickory 
Caroline Holmes, Asheville 
Edith Holmes, Asheville 
Joyce Lenoir, Lenoir 
Dorothy Parker, Asheville 


The Calendar, 1914- 











16, Wednesday: 
19, Saturday: 
26, Saturday: 
28, Monday: 
3, Saturday: 
10, Saturday: 
16, Friday: 
21, Wednesday: 
24, Saturday: 

October 29, Thursday 

October 31, Saturday: 

November 1, Sunday: 

November 5, Thursday: 

November 7, 

November 9, 

November 12, 

November 13, 

November 14, 

November 16, 

November 26, 

November 2S, 

Saturday : 
Friday : 



December 4, Friday: 
December 5, Saturday: 
December 7, Monday: 

Seventy-third opening of School 

Reception to the New Girls. Parlor. 7:30. 

Alpha Rho Reception. Muse Room. S:00-9:00 

First. Faculty Recital. Misses Shull, Abbott and Seymour 

Sigma Lambda Reception. Muse Room. 8:00-9:00 

Epsilon Alpha Pi Reception. Muse Room. 8:00-9:00 

Peace-St. Mary's Concert. Miss Jennie Dufau, Soprano 

State Fair Day 

Senior-Sophomore Party. Muse Room, 8:00-9:30 

Junior-Freshman Party. Parlor. 8:00-9:30 

"Thursday Talk. " Mr. Willis G. Briggs. 7 :00. 

Hallowe'en Entertainment. Gymnasium. 8:00-9:30 

Founder's Day. Inter-Society Meeting 

''Thursday Talk." Chief Farmer of the Raleigh Fire Depart- 

The Carnival. 8:00-9:00 

Field Day. 2:00-5:30 p. m. Mu 153, Sigma 105. 

"Thursday Talk." Dr. Charles Lee Smith. 7:00 

Mrs. Lay's party to the Seniors. Rectory. 8:00-9:30 

Faculty Party to the School. Parlor. S:00-10:00 

First Basketball game. Mu, 17; Sigma, 15. 

Thanksgiving Day 

Deaconess Goodwin's Visit 

Muse Club Play. "Id On Parle Francais." 8:15 

Carolina Day Celebration. Parlor. 12:30 

Bazaar of the Lucy Bratton Chapter 

University of North Carolina Dramatic Club. "Arms and Ihe 
Man." St. Mary's Auditorium. 8:15. 

THE c/^U B Eh 



Saturday : 
















Monday : 









Saturday : 









Saturday : 

February 15 


16, Tuesday: 


17, Wednesday 


15, Monday: 


22, Monday: 


27, Saturday: 


28, Sunday: 


4, Sunday: 


5, Monday: 


13, Tuesday: 


17, Saturday: 


24, Saturday: 


26, Monday: 


29, Thursday: 


1, Saturday: 


3, Monday: 


5, Wednesday 


7, Wednesday 


8, Saturday: 


12, Wednesday 


13, Thursday: 


15, Saturday: 


17, Monday: 






Dramatic Club in "A Scrap of Paper." S:15 
Elocution Recital. 4:30 

Rev. R. W. Patton, on "General Missions." 7:00 
Christmas Tree Entertainment. 

School began after the holidays 

Sophomore Party to the Seniors 

Peace-St. Mary's Concert. Zoellner String Quartet 

"Thursday Talk." Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt. 7:00 

Freshman Party to the Juniors. Parlor. S:00-9:00 

Sophomore Party to the Seniors. Muse Room. 8:00-9:00. 

Colonial Ball. Parlor 8:00-9:00 

Bishop Bratton's Visit 

The Chorus in Gilbert and Sullivan's Opera "Trial by Jury" 
under the direction of Mr. R. Blinn Owen 

Third Peaee-St. Mary's Concert. Thuel Burnham, Concert 

Faculty Recital. Miss Florence Davis in "Peg O' My Heart" 

Ash Wednesday. Lenten Quiet begins 

Sigma Lambda-Epsilon Alpha Pi Inter-Society Debate. Audi- 
torium. 8:15 

Alpha Rho-Sigma Lambda Inter-Society Debate. 8:15 

Epsilon Alpha Pi-Alpha Rho Inter-Society Debate. S:15 

Palm Sunday. Bishop's Visitation for Confirmation. 5:00 

Easter Day 

Easter Egg Hunt, 7:00 

Raleigh Music Festival. Damrosch Orchestra 

Lawn Party. 7 :00 

Expression Pupils in "My Lord in Livery" under the direction 
of Miss Davis. 8:15 

Certificate Recital. Mary Aiming Floyd. Piano. 8:15 

Field Day Contests. 4:35 

Third Annual Junior-Senior Party. Muse Room. 8:15 

Certificate Recital. Hattie May Lasater. Piano. S:15 

Coburn Players. A. & M. College. "The Yellow Jacket." 8:30 

Alice Nielsen Song Recital. Chautauqua. 8:30 

Annual Children's Recital. 5:00 

Fourth Annual "School Party." Parlor. S:00 

Alumnae Day. Seventy-third Anniversary 

Ascension Day. Alumna; Luncheon 

Annual Recital of the Chorus. 8:15 

Piano Recital. Adelyn Andrews Barbee. 8:15 

Senior Examinations 

Final Examinations 


^==f=^S ^ "" vu 3 ^ g^^ 

Commencement Program 

Animal Recital of the Elocution Department in the Audi- 
torium. "The Comedy of Errors" 

11:00. Annual Sermon in the Chapel by the Rt. Rev. Albion W. 
Knight, D.D., Vice-Chancellor of the University of 
the South 
Alumnae Service in the Chapel 

Class Day Exercises in the Grove 

4:00. Annual Meeting of the Alumnse Association in the Parlor. 

5:00. Annual Exhibit of the Art Department in the Art Studio. 

S:30. Annual Concert of the Music Department in the Audi- 

9:45. Rector's Reception in honor of the Graduating Class in 
the Parlor 

May 25, Tuesday: 11:00. Graduating Exercises in the Auditorium 
12:30. Final Exercises in the Chapel 

May 22, 



May 23, 

Sunday : 


May 24, 



"THE c/^LJ S Eh 


<T H E gTA-U S Eh 



The 1915 "Elect" 

Best Looking Adelyn Barbeb 

Most Fascinating Lanie Hales 

Quaintest Violet Bray 

Cutest Annabelle Converse 

Most Ambitious Annie Cameron 

Most Lovable Dorothy Parker 

Greatest Chatterbox Agnes Cotten Timberlake 

Most Athletic Anne Brinley 

Prettiest Katherine Drane 

Most Attractive Lanie Hales 

Most Influential Margaret H. Bottom 

Best Student Annie Cameron 

Most Courteous Agnes Barton 

Most Popular Arabelle Thomas 

Biggest Bluffer Elizabeth Garrison 

Most Enthusiastic Eliza Davis 

Merriest Katherine McDonald 

Most Popular Arabelle Thomas 

Most LTnselfish Katherine Bouhne 

Two Best Dancers Laura Beatty, Delha Brown 

Best-All-Around Arabelle Thomas 

THE a~\LJ 3 E>" 


The 1915 "Statistics" Pictures 

Lanie Hales 

Most Attractive 
Most Fascinating 

Dorothy Parker 
Most Lovable 

Aeabelle Thomas 

Best All-around 
Most Popular 

Katherine Bourne 
Most Unselfish 



"THE c/^U S E> 


The 1915 "Statistics" Pictures 

Vnnie Cameron 

Violet Bray 

Most Ambitious 
Best Student 

Anne Brinley 
Most Athletic 

Eliza Davis 
Most Enthusiastic 


THE cS~\U 3 Eh 


The 1915 "Statistics" Pictures 


Kathryn McDonald 



Adelyn Bahbee 
Besi Looking 

Marciahet Bottum 
Most Influential 


"THE c^YLJ S E> 


The 1915 "Statistics" Pictures 

Della Brown 
Laura Beatty 

Two Best Dancers 

Agnes Gotten 


Greatest Chatterbox 

Annabelle Converse 




The 1915 "Statistics" Pictures 


Elizabeth Garrison 
Biggest Bluffer 

Katherine Drake 

Agnes Barton 
Most Courteous 

^^=^e m asm ^g =^^ 

A Iiiddick(uIous) Lay 

There was a maiden most Divine 

Her name was Hose Budd Smith, 

Her hair like Gold did Fairley shine. 

Her skin was White, her eyes were Brown, 

And many a Mann to her had sworn 

She was a Rose without a Thorn. 

But Sparks of Hope in Aiken hearts 
Were turned to lifeless Coles, 
For Blount to her were cupid's darts. 
'Watt Merritt Cann there be in you?" 
Said she, ''No Boone I Cann bestow." 
Wright Hart-Leslie she Badham go.' 

A Huske(y) Cooke rides up the Hill, 
A Welsh Mann Bray(ve) is he. 
He Stammers out no vain (a)Peele, 
She in a (t)Rice is Bourne away. 
'My Stone(y) Hart I yield to you, 
My King of Hearts, Bartholomew." 

E. A. Lay, '15 

"THE o^YLJ S Eh" 



THE o~\LJ S En 

%g == *zZ& 

Buford King Aiken 
Louise Hart Arbogast 

Sarah Shellman Bacon 
Sarah Elizabeth Borden 

Anne Abeel Brinley 

Follies of 1915 

(Organized 1911) 

Elizabeth Irene Campbell Leila Hankinson 

Carol Gresham Collier Kate Lois Montgomery 

Nellie Agatha Dodd Eleanor Relyea 

Sarah Elizabeth Gold Margaret Hardee Sparks 

Lanie Stanton Hales Arabelle Toole Thomas 


THEc/ v VU3& 


The Attic Club 

Time of Meeting: When Spirits Walk 

Entertainment: Ghost Stories 

Music: The squeaking of rats, the wailing of the wind and the moaning of spooks 

Refreshments: Cobwebs and Spider Salad 

Elspeth Askew 
Laura Beatty 

Mary Bleakley 

Kathehine Bourne 

Eliza Davis 

Emilye Davis 


Louise Harris 

Marjorie Hill 

Elmyra Jenkins 
Alice Latham 

Joyce Lenoir 

Margaret Leslie 
Jessie Lewis 

Ellen Mott 

Adele Stigler 

Elise C. Stiles 
Marye West 




Sleepy Hollow 

Motto: "Get behind the screen" 

Flower: Poppy 

Refreshments: Chloroform and Ether 
Song: "Dreaming" 
Time of Awakening: Leap Year 
Object of Awakening: — ? 

Honorary Members 

Miss Budd 
Miss Carter 
Miss Henry 
Miss Timberlake 



Mascot: Ghost-Bill-Kii 


Annie Lester Budd 

Margaret Robena Carter 

Dorothy Frances Henry 

Agnes Gotten Timberlake 

THE cT^VU 3 E> 


Buford Aiken 

Elsie Alexander 
Louise Arbogast 

Adelyn Barbee 
Sara Borden 

Anne Brinley 
Elizabeth Campbell 

Carol Collier 

Elizabeth Gold 
Lanie Hales 

Kate L. Montgomery 
Dorothy' Parker 

Eleanor Relyea 
Margaret Sparks 

Arabelle Thomas 


THE c/^A-U S E> 



Annie Budd 
Sara Bacon 

Annabel Converse 
Florence Cann 

Nellie Dodd 
Dorothy Henry 
Leila Hankinson 
Valerie Reese 

Blanche Divine Agnes Timberlake 

"THE c/^U S E> 


Robena Carter 
Frances Cheatham 
Annarelle Convers 
Elizabeth Copeland 
Elizabeth Corbitt 
Nettie Gaither 
Margaret Griggs 
Wirt Jordan 
Sue Lamb 
Augusta Little 

Clara Mardre 
Sara Marshall 
Grace Murphy 
Katherixe McXair 
Nellie Rose 
Elizabeth Sikes 
Katherine Stewart 
Agnes Timberlake 
Alice Wilson 
Mary Williams 


T , HEc/ v \UB& 

iF 11 ^^ 

The Riddle 

Katherine Bourne 
Eliza Davis Mary Floyd 

Frances Geitner Caroline Holmes 

Edith Holmes Jo Wilson 

THE cf*\U S Eh 



^ == f=^^E S^3M^ g=^ R 

Apt Quotations 

"Heard melodies arc sweet, but those unheard are sweeter." — Practice Halls. 

"The awful shadow of some unseen power 
Floats though unseen among us." 

— Onion Parly on East Wing. 

"The dreary intercourse of daily life." — Daily Reports. 

" — For nature then to me was all in all." — Botany Walks. 

" But Och! I backward cast my e'e on prospects drear! 
And forward tho' I canna see 
I guess and fear." 

— Examination Time. 

"Far from the madding crowd." — The Restricted. 

"I kept silence, yea even from good words, but it was grief to me. " — Asesmbly. 

"Methinks I heard a voice cry, 'Sleep no more.' " — Senior Hall. 

"A little more sleep, a little more slumber."- — Sunday Morning. 

"Thy money perish with thee!" — To Treasurers in General. 

"Wretched un-idead girls." — The Muse Club. 

"Long stood the noble youth oppressed with awe, 
And stupid at the wondrous things he saw." 

— His First Visit on Saturday Night. 

"One hurried kiss, one last, long embrace, 
One yearning look upon her tearful face." 

— The Last Day. 

THE c/^O 3 Eg 

iF == t^ 

Life in Senior Hall 

If ever you live in Senior Hall 

You'll know the reason why 
The Wings and the Rocks and all the rest 

Seem very, ver}' dry. 



Dear Senior Hall, where the preplets call, 
And the home of Binks and Pete; 

'Tis the acme of bliss 

At St. Mary's, I wis, 

Exceedingly hard to beat. 

There is music sweet from the Practice Halls 

And the songs of a bird or two. 
While Baby Crook sings a song to the dawn 

The very best he can do. 

— Chorus. 

' Dibs" 

Then there're two 

The very thing i 
Which helps with our popularity 

So that life is one mad rush. 

wings upon the porch, 

The lights burn on until half-past ten, 
In which we are highly blest, 

Though the one superlative use of this 
Is the envy of the rest. 

— Chorus. 

There are ever so many more things to tell 

Of the life in Senior Hall 
But surely you know from the things we've said 

It's the greatest place of all. 

— Chorus. 


"FETE . 
■fl/VD .. 


^=F^S ES ^ 3S ^^=\^^ 


Good Bye, School, We're Through ! 

(A Song of Graduation Day.) 
(After "Good Bye, Girls," from "Chin Chin. "J 

We're the happiest girls in all the realm of schooldom, 

We feel as though we'd triumphed over fate, 
We've reached a goal we've ever sought, 
A day of which we've ever thought, 

That wondrous day on which we graduate. 
Of course we've not had only sun and flowers, 

But storms and clouds have braced us in the line, 
Like every other girl we've wasted hours, 

But now all's done — the future looks benign. 
And yet we say with heartfelt sigh 
For the happy days of the years gone by: 

Good-bye, School, we're through, 

Dear School, where we have met, 
We say good-bye to you 

With very real regret. 
Our day of jubilation 
Is full of fascination, 

But we'll e'er to you be true; 
Good-bye, School, 

Good-bye, School, we're through. 

We've often read in poems and romances 

That some day in some way, if we but wait, 
The thing we seek both far and wide — 
The thing for which we've ever sighed— 

Will come to us — 'tis so decreed by fate. 
And so it's all come true as in a story, 

Commencement morning with its golden sun 
Has risen upon our sight in all its glory, 

For us there'll never be such other one. 
And yet we say with heartfelt sigh 
For the happy days of the years gone by: 

Good-bye, School, we're through, etc- 

^=f = ^S 

THE cJ^\U S E> 



(To the tunc of Sari Waltz) 

The time is near for us to graduate; 

So listen here: 

We've lots and lots we hold most dear 

To tell before too late; 

There're certain ones we want it known 

Who've helped us Oh! so much; 

To them for pranks we must atone, 

For there were many such. 

Among them there is one with twinkling eyes 

Full of surprise; 

And one who's tallest of them all 

Who's pow'ful, pow'ful tall; 

And 1 one who's wise — for in his size 

This wondrous secret lies; 

And one whose fun like a cyclone — 

Who else but Mr, Stone? 

There're many others dear to us, whom tha 

We simply must; 

Who are they but the girls themselves 

Who've been so sweet to us? 

So now we thank you, one and all, 

For favors great and small; 

Our love for you we surely know 

Will ever, ever grow. 

We hate to leave you, best of schools, 

For all your many rules; 

We like'to feel your guiding hand 

Stretched forth in wise command. 

Raise your voices loud and strong, 

Sing her praises long. 

School life is the sweetest thing; 

St. Mary's let us sing. 

Courtney Cuowth 


(As suiik by the Class of 1915 at the "School Parly" ) 


"THE cT-'YLJ 3 Eh 


Annual Muse Board 

Margaret Huntington Bottum 

Miss Frances Ranney Bottum 


Mattie Moye Adams 

Agnes Hyde Barton 
Elizabeth Garrison 

Florence Clarke 
Carol Gresham Collier 

Courtney DeForest Crowther 
Lanie Stanton Hales 

Anna Belle King 

Elizabeth Atkinson Lay 
Helene Carlton Nohthcott 

Helen Read Peoples 
Florence Douglas Stone 

Frances Lambert Strong 
Sadie Walton Vinson 

Pencie Creecy Warren 
Business Manager 

Bessie Anderson Burdine 

Fannie Stallings 
Assistant Business Managers 

THE c/^O S En 


Dear friends, our booh, is ended. 
We must close its leaves ai lasi. 
May it be a mute reminder 
Of the happy days we've passed; 
Be a bond of love and friendship. 
And to others who may read 
May it be a pleasant glimpse into 
The happy life we lead. 


photographer: tthee, RALEIGH 



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